unstoned

unstoned

(ʌnˈstəʊnd)
adj
1. not stoned or pelted with stones (literally or figuratively)
2. (Cookery) (of fruit) not having been stoned; with the stones still in
3. (Recreational Drugs) slang not under the influence of drugs or alcohol
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014
References in periodicals archive ?
"My favourite line was how over the ages some Panoptican music hall fans left no turn unstoned and threw everything from fish guts to metal rivets at stage performers.
Top with more cream, compote, nuts and fruit, and finish with the remaining unstoned cherries.
Tomorrow at ECHO arena Skeptics in the Pub Suzi Gage gives a talk titled No Turn Unstoned: The harms and benefits of recreational drugs.
The emails I receive from Jean, for instance, especially when I champion certain individuals, bring to mind dear Johnny's other favourite line, about a shrewd audience: "Aye, they leave no turn unstoned!"
Diana Rigg: No Turn Unstoned The 76–year–old dame makes her Fringe debut with a witty compendium of put–downs based on her 1982 book of the same name, subtitled The Worst Ever Theatrical Reviews.
"Cannabis Trips: A Global Guide that Leaves no Turn Unstoned" discusses Cannabis and marijuana all around the world and how different people fight for their own freedom of use, face even tougher penalties, and how progress has been made around the world.
Since only the sinless can cast a stone, the sinners are left unstoned. The spectre of the CBI holds no fear for them.
It was inevitably an actor who recognized this, for it was Diana Rigg who created No Turn Unstoned, her compilation of the "worst ever theatrical reviews."
He was a supreme punster; he never left a tern unstoned, a characteristic pointing to his appreciation of the absurd in language and in life.
Olives unstoned, however aesthetically satisfying the deep, dark contrast may be, are just a no.
Apparently taking his cue from George Bernard Shaw, who said that "a drama critic is one who leaves no turn unstoned," Adrian Frazier presents a hilarious historical account and irreverent commentary on the 1961 film version of Playboy, which grew out of a 1960 stage production starring Siobhan McKenna at the Gaiety Theatre.
And after nearly wiping out the uni's population of wading birds by spiking the lake in the centre of the campus with a strong dose of LSD (no tern left unstoned, so to speak), he left that centre of learning under a cloud.